Oath of Office
By Willie Martin

Jew Watch

    The other day someone was asking what the oath of office was. The oath or affirmation, to support the Constitution is as follows: "I (Whatever the persons names is) solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will faithfully execute the office of Senator of the State of, and will to the best of my ability, preserve, protect, and defend the constitution of the United States."

 Now one must assume that anyone, man or woman, who attains the favor of the people of the State, so as to be given the privilege of serving in the office of Senator, MUST be a person of honor and honesty. That being the case; you have no other alternative, IF YOU ARE TO BE TRUE TO THE OATH OF OFFICE (SENATOR) AND TO YOUR CONSTITUTES THAN TO OPPOSE ANY AND ALL bills, plans, designs, etc. to subvert, distort or destroy the Second Amendment of the Constitution of The United States of America.

 It is my belief that if a State or Federal Senator cannot, in good conscience be true to their oath of office, then that individual should resign his/her office to someone who can and will uphold their oath of office. It is as simple as that!

 It must also be remember that no Jew should be appointed, elected, or assigned a position of trust in any part of the government; city, county, state, or federal because of the Kol Nidre prayer they pray on the Day of Atonement every year. It is the first prayer they pray; which in effect makes their word no good.

 Kol Nidre: It is the prologue of the Day of Atonement services in the synagogues. It is recited three times by the standing congregation in concert with chanting rabbis at the alter. After the recital of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer the Day of Atonement religious ceremonies follow immediately. The Day of Atonement religious observances are the highest holy days of the "Jews" and are celebrated as such throughout the world. The official translation into English of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer is as follows: "All vows, obligations, oaths, anathemas, whether called 'konam,' 'konas,' or by any other name, which we may vow, or swear, or pledge, or whereby we may be bound, from this Day of Atonement unto the next, (whose happy coming we await), we do repent. May they be deemed absolved, forgiven, annulled, and void and made of no effect; they shall not bind us nor have power over us. The vows shall not be reckoned vows; the obligations shall not be obligatory; nor the oaths be oaths."

 The implications, inferences and innuendoes of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer are referred to in the Talmud in the Book of Nedarim, 23a-23b as follows: "And he who desires that none of his vows made during the year shall be valid, let him stand at the beginning of the year and declare, every vow which I make in the future shall be null (1). (HIS VOWS ARE THEN INVALID) providing that he remembers this at the time of the vow." (Emphasis in original) A footnote (1) relates: "(1)...The Law of Revocation in advance was not made public." (Emphasis in original text)

 The greatest study of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer was made by Theodor Reik, a pupil of the [I]nfamous Jewish Dr. Sigmund Freud. The analysis of the historic, religious and psychological background of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer by Professor Reik presents the Talmud in its true perspective. This study is contained in "The Ritual, Psycho-Analytical Studies." In the chapter on the Talmud, page 163, he states: "The text was to the effect that all oaths which believers take between one Day of Atonement and the next Day of Atonement are declared invalid."

 The Universal Jewish Encyclopedia confirms that the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer has no spiritual value as might be believed because it is recited in synagogues on the Day of Atonement as the prologue of the religious ceremonies which follow it. The secular significance of the "Kol Nidre" (All Vows) prayer is forcefully indicated by the analysis in Vol. VI, page 441: "The Kol Nidre has nothing whatever to do with the actual idea of the Day of Atonement...it attained to extraordinary solemnity and popularity by reason of the fact that it was The first Prayer recited on this holiest of days."

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